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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (April 7, 1910)
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T- k r .or ,jv .v 5n pit jfrs Kg A ry
TJio Laundress Takes Great Pride in Doing
'Jp Garments cf
News Items Gatlisrsd Each Week by a Special Reporter for This Department of the S:n'.-VVeeiUy Joun;a i
Clean up the alleys.
Time to plant garden sasa.
Try Copes' lee cream sundeas.
T. H. Straub was at Omaha Satur
day. The old hen is just laying around
The ice man Isn't in it with the
Collins ice cream, the kind that's
good at Copes'.
Hiss Neva Zook was at Auburn
George Cotton was here from Au
Several cases of measles are re
ported In town.
Vilas Sheldon was over from Ne
Ora E. Copes was at Omaha on
' business Thursday.
William Knabe and wife were here
from Berlin Sunday.
Edward West of Dunbar was a
visitor here Wednesday.
L. J. Marquardt and wife were at
Weeping Water Friday.
Samuel Johnson has been in west
ern Nebraska this week.
T. II. Cromwell was here on busi
ness the first of the week.
Mrs. J. M. Dunbar was visiting
Talmage relatives last week.
Carl Schroeder, we are glad to
state, is able to be out again.
Roy Fahnestock was a Weeping
Water visitor Sunday evening.
Henry Hunterman was at Omaha
this week with a car of hogs.
Mrs. William Taney entertained
relatives from Berlin Tuesday.
The ball boys have been getting
the ball diamond In shape this week.
Election passed off very quiet here,
there being only one ticket in the
J. C. Zimmerer was at Omaha at
tending to some business matters
John Knox of York, Is assisting
at the bank during Mr. Wellensiek's
George Junge went to Cook Tues
day to vote.
Buy your wedding and birthday
presents at Copes' drug store. He
has the goods.
C. E. Tefft, W. O. Ogden and the
, pencil pusher of the Republican, were
down from Weeping Water Monday
in Mir. Tefft's auto.
B. C. Marquardt is having his
barn and auto house painted with
Herman G. Wellensiek left Wed
nesday for Hot Springs, Arkansas,
for a much needed vacation.
Miss Elsie Opp spent several days
last week visiting her sister Stella,
who is teaching at Papillion.
Miss Ethel Pray of South Omaha,
was here visiting her friend, Miss
Selma Marquardt this week.
L. J. Marquardt had cement wallas
placed about his residence property
this week. Also G. D. Maseman.
Hal Garnet who has been in the
U. S. navy for the past year, has
been visiting relatives here the past
Why not buy your wall paper and
paint of Ora E. Copes? He has the
largest line in town. Quality and
Albeit Sill had the misfortune
while playing ball to get hit in the
eye, and as a result he has been
carrying his head in a sling.
The Rebekahs were busy Tuesday
evening initiating candidates. A
large number were present. Refresh
ments, were served at the- close.
Henry Straub went to Omaha on
Saturday, and while there traded his
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Fencing is the question you are about to consider. Whether
it be Field, Poultry or Garden it is necessary that you get just
what is best adapted for your purpose and to give the best results.
If you think of getting poultry fence, let us show you poultry fence
that is about three times as heavy as the ordinary Diamond Mesh
fence ond at very little additional cost. This fence is heavy
enough to turn stock if necessary, and will turn smaller chickens
than the Diamond Mesh. New car of fence will be here in a few
days, so in order to be sure to have what you want at the time you
want it, let us set it around your yard.
Jackson auto for a Maxwell touring
car. Henry now has a dandy car
which he can climb any hill with.
Louis Dunkak returned Sunday
from Perkins county. The prairie
fl.e there last week burned his barn
end pranery, and only by hard work
the house was saved.
II. Vette while crossing a bridge
west of town with his traction engine
Saturday had the misfortune to have
the bridge give away, letting the en
gine into the ditch several feet be
low. Not much damage was done to
Myrtle Wolfe has returned
school after several weeks of sick
ness. Fred Ahrens has stopped school to
Hubert Larson is absent on ac
count of measles.
Herold Harmon and Hal Garnet
visited school Monday.
Nellie Francis visited school Fri
day. The botony class are well started
in preparing herbariums.
The geography and physology
classes have been preparing some line
The Avoca section of the Teachers'
Reading Circle, will meet Saturday,
April 9th at 2 o'clock.
The old fashioned way of dosing
a weak stomach, or stimulating the
Heart or Kidneys is all wrong. Dr.
Shoop first pointed out this error.
This is why his prescription Dr.
Shoop's Restrative Is directed en
tirely to the cause of these ailments
the weak inside or controlling ner
ves. It isn't so difficult, says Dr.
Shoop, to strengthen a weak Stomach,1
Heart or Kidneys, if one goes at it
correctly. Each inside organ has its
controlling or inside nerve. When
these nerves fail, then those organs
must surely fail. These vital truths
are leading druggists everywhere to
dispense and recommend Dr. Shoop's
Restorative. TeBt it a few days, and
see! Improvement will promptly and
surely follow. Sold by all dealers.
The Go eminent pay Railway Mall
Clerks $800 to $l,200,rand other em
ployeet up to $2,500 annually
Uncle Sam will hold examinations
throughout the country for Railway
Mail Clerks, Custom House Clerks,
Stenographers, Bookkeepers, Depart
ment Clerks and other Government
positions. Thousands of appointments
will be made. Any man or woman
over 18, in City or Country can get
Instruction and free information by
writing at onre to the Bureau of
Instruction, 79 J, Hamlin Building,
Rochester, N. Y.
Bring on Your Hordes.
That genuine horse buyer Earl
Beezley, will be in Plattsniouth again,
on Saturday, April 9th and he wants
your horses and mules, that is thoso
that you want to sell and he is the
man that pays for them too. He
buys all kinds and will pay all they
are worth. He will be found at the
livery barn of Parmele & Wehrbein.
Itching, torturing skin eruptions,
disfigure, annoy, drive ono wild.
Doan's Ointment brings quick relief
and lasting cures. Fifty cents at
any drug store.
ISDZr-a JJ lzs yi q
The painting season
is at hand and we are
ready to take care of
your requirements with
It the best and
most economical paint
you can buy for your
Come in and look at
color cards and have a
paint talk with us.
ORAL COPES the Druggist
II. F. llnbuck Here.
One of the prosperous farmers and
best men in Cass county, In the
person of B. F. Hoback of Nehawka,
was In the city over night and of
course, was a pleasant caller at this
office. Mr. Hoback is one of the
pioneer citizens of lower Cass coun
ty, having resided on a farm and In
the same neighborhood all his life.
Those who have had the pleasure of
meeting Ben Hoback can truthfully
say that he is one of the best men
on their list of acquaintances. We
are sorry to state that he Is not en
joying very good health at this time.
Rheumatic poisons are quickly and
surely driven out of the blood with
Dr. Shoop's Rheumatic Remedy
liquid of tablet form. Dr. Shoop's
booklet on Rheumatism plainly and
Interestingly tells Just how this is
done. Tell some sufferer of this
book, or better still, write Dr. Shoop,
Racine, Wis., for the book and free
test samples. Send no money. Just
join with Dr. Shoop and give some
sufferer a pleasant surprise. All deal
Will Return Home Friday.
The many friends of Mrs. T. T.
Wilkinson will be glad to learn that
she is so far recovered from her re
cent Illness as to bo able to be re
moved from the hospital in Omaha
to her home in this city. Mr. Wilk
inson went up to Omaha this morn
ing for the purpose of bringing her
back. Mrs. Wilkinson has been in
the hospital for several weeks, and
at times her condition was consid
ered very serious, and it Is very
good news to ber many friends to
learn that her recovery is thought
to bo permanent.
T. J. Vanllorn, the gentleman who
gave the lecture last evening at
Coates' hall on the subject of Texas
land, was greeted by a large audi
ence, many of vvhom were greatly in
terested in bis discussion of the soil
and crops in the Lone Star state.
lit H 111
Judge Archer Decides the First
Case Under the Law of 1907
The Journal In yesterday's Issue
contained a statement to the effect
that in the case of Harshman vs.
Royal the defendant Royal, had won
the case before Judge Archer., As
has since been learned, this state
ment was rather misleading and an
explanation may assist in clearing it
up. The case was one for forcible
entry and detainer against Royal in
which Justice Archer decided some
time ago in favor of Harshman.
Royal appealed the case to the dis
trict court which action, prior to a
law passed In 1907, would enable
Royal to remain in possession of the
disputed land pending a trial in dis
trict court. But in 1907, the state
legislature passed a law under which
Harshman could give a bond to
Royal conditioned for the payment
of all costs and damages, in case
Royal should eventually win out and
have Royal put out of possession.
The hearing to which the Journal
had reference- was a motion to have
Judge Archer fix the amount of this
bond under the law of 1907, for
Harshman to furnish. All the court
did was to fix this bond and on Its
approval to Issue a writ against Roy
al. The result Is that Royal will
have to surrender possession of the
property, notwithstanding his appeal
to the district court. t
This is said to be the first case
under the law of 1907, in Cass coun
ty. Under the former law a tenant
could, if defeated, carry the case to
the district court and if unsuccessful,
could go to the supreme court and
in this way tie up the case possibly
two or three years, during all this
time keeping the possession and de
priving the landlord of the right to
give possession to any other tenant,
even though he might have opportun
ity to rent or sell the property to
some one else. It was for the pro
tection of the landlord's right that
the law of 1907 was passed. Judge
Archer will have the distinction of
being the first Judicial officer to grant
relief to the landlord under this law.
The base ball season will be bust
ed wide open in this city on Satur
day afternoon next, when the Platts
mouth High School team will cross
bats with the aggregation from the
Ashland High School. This spirited
and blood-curdling contest will be
held at 3:30 sharp at the ball park
and It la desired that the public be
duly impressed with the necessity of
giving the boys a good attendance to
encourage them In this, their Initial
contest. The Ashland bunch are
"there and over,'' as the poet hnth
so well said, and the local team will
undoubtedly acquire a few feathers
for the proverbial head-gear by de
The game will be started promptly
on time and an admission will be
charged of twenty-five cents for peo
ple and fifteen cents for b hool chil
dren. The line-up of the local team
will be as follows:
Wayne Props! Catch.
Francis Whalen Pitch.
Wayne Dickson 1st base.
E. Kanka 2nd base.
John Falter 3rd base.
Ralph Larson ss.
Matthew Herold If,
Durwood Lynn cf.
Leland Brlggs rf. !
Read the pain formula on the box
of Pink Tain Tablets. Then ask your
doctor If there is a better ono. Pain
means congestion blood presure is
somewhere. Dr. Shoop's Pink Tain
Tablets check head pains, womanly
pains, pain anywhere. Try one, and
sec! 20 for 2")C. Sold by till dealers.
"The Wizard" will bo nt the Par
mele theater for one night, April 8,
presented by the William (Jrew play
ers. This play enjoyed one of the
best week's business of the entire
senson at tho Burwooel in Omaha
last year and the announcement of
its appearance here should be a most
acceptable Item of news to all lovers
of good plays. It Is a thrilling story,
yet (is full of humor and clean-cut
Mr. Grcv? will be supported by his
entire company, which Is excellently
fitted for the Interpretation of this
play, the characters being especially
well cast, and It Is confidently ex
pected that the production will give
satisfaction even greater than t lint of
the previous presentations of the
Grew company. Tho stage setting
Is wonderful the early sunset In the
Sarah desert rivalling anything yet
placed upon the modern stage.
After a heavy meal, take a couple
of Doan's Itegulets, and give your
stomach, liver and bowels the help
they will need. Regulets bring ensy,
regular passages of the bowels.
Because in the beginning- Flaxon is a daintily woven, shimmery
white goods, linen-like in finish and beauty, with the toughness and
company. Phono Nos. Hell, Black
1535. Alvo, 20B.
Mrs. G. Foreman, Sr., went to
Lincoln Wednesday en No. 17 to ac
company Grandma Foreman home.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Friend went
to University Place Wednesday of
last week to visit Mr. Friend's broth
ers, E. D. Friend and James Friend
Fred Dreamer was looking after
business at the store at University
Place Wednesday and Thursday of
last week. Mr. Dreamer came home
in his new auto.
Miss Josephine Hite went to Mur
dock Friday to visit with her sister.
Charles Kirkpatrick and wife were
called to Plattvlllo, Wis., by the
serious illness of Mr. Klrkpatrlek's
mother who is 89 years old. They
left Tuesday. Their daughter Irene
is staying with Mrs. A. N. Myers dur
ing her parents5 absence.
Rev. Sheppard of University Place
assisted Rev. Story last Sunday. The
subject of his lecture was 'The Cir
C. It. Jordan went to Plattsniouth
Monday on county business.
William Sutton has moved to Colo
rado, whe re h has purchased a re
linquishment on a homestead. We
wish him success.
Miss Flora lloyles came homo last
Saturday from Iowa City, Iowa, to
spend the vnntlon with her parents,
Mr. nnd Mrs. S. C. Boyles.
K. M. Stone nnd family were visi
tors at University Place Sunday.
.Miss Mario Appleman was quite
slk last Sunday.
Mrs. C. M. Jordnn went to Om
aha Thursday on No. 18, returning
Mr. Stiles was a passenger on No.
18 for Omaha Thursday whero he
went to take . medical treatment.
Mrs. Fred Prouty went to Lincoln
Thursday evening and returned to
her home Friday.
Henry Snoke came homo Wednes
day, on No. 18, from Clatonla, whero
he has spent the past two months
at work. He returned to Clatonla
Sunday on No. 17.
durability of high-grade lawn
In the end after repeated
washing and ironing it has
the same fine qualities it had
before the first tubbing.
Flaxon is the most adaptable
of fabrics for Lingerie Gowns,
Shirt Waists and Skirts,
Bridesmaids' and Commence
ment Dresses, Spring and Sum
mer Frock 8 of all kinds, Chil
dren's and Infants' Clothing.
Plain Whites, Checks,
Stripes, Fancies, Colors and
Patterns 30 to 36 inches wide.
By seeing FLAXON on selvage
you can be sure of the genuine.
Frank Anderson came in Friday
on No. 17, to visited with Miss Mao
Prouty until Tuesday when he left
for Yankton, South Dakota, where
he attends school.
Hermann Strocnier drove to Eagle
Mr. Jacobson of University Tlace,
wbb visiting with Veil Linen Satur
day and Sunday.
Elton Snoko and two children took
dinner with his sister, Mrs. Sam
Miss Marie Stroemer returned
Sunday to University Place, after a
weeks vacation with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Stroemer.
Miss Delia Quellhorst is assisting
Mrs. J. H. Stroemer with her house
work. Born to Mr. and Mrs. L. Earle on
Monday, April 4, 1910, a boy. Alt
are doing fine.
Miss OUie Foreman is helping at
Miss Elsie Stout bus a position In
the central office of the Alvo Tele
George Oliver left for Valpariso
Saturday to help build a barn for
Mrs. S. M. Prouty, who has been
In a Lincoln hospital having her
throat doctored, returned homo Wed
nesday much Improved.
Any lady reader of this paper wilt
receive, on request, n clever "No-
Drip" Coffee strainer coupon privi
lege, from Dr. Shoop, Racine, Wis.
It Is silver-plated, very pretty, and
positively prevents all dripping of
tea or coffee. The Doctor, sends it,
with his new free book on "Health
CoflVe" pimply to introduce this clev
er substitute for real coffe. Dr.
Shoop's Health Coffee Is gaining in
poularlty because of; first, its ex
quisite taste and flavor; second, Its
absolute liealthfulness; third; Its
e conomy 1 lb 25c; fourth, its con
venience. No tedious 20 to 30 min
utes boiling. "Made In a minute"
says Dr. Shoop. Try It at your
grocer's, for a pleasant surprise. F.
County Commissioner M. L. Fried
rich returned from the north this
morning on Burllngtcn train No. (',.
I will trim your hat FREE of
charge if you buy your hat and
trimmings ol me. I have au ele
gant line of medium price and
medium size hats. Call and see
U U U 12 a H
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